I cannot state exactly how common this is because I'd need more experience. However I am a 3rd timer postdoc who took my PhD 8 years ago, and I have worked in 5 different labs in 3 distant countries. I know many people. I tell you this:
This is not acceptable. You are not in a good place.
After digesting this fact you must come up with a strategy and some plans. I have no idea of where you are, nor how things actually work at your institution.
I am currently in China, and from what I've seen and heard, around here such ambiance more common than it should, and a student will not find direct support out it. However if you're in some reputed traditional institution in Europe, perhaps you can find representative personnel like suggested by @Wrzprmft above.
The following facts should be considered:
- Your "advisor" is waiting for you to feed his CV with data/papers;
- Such kind of person is generally at an institution where this behaviour is allowed to continue;
- Mind that a Master student is typically seen to have little "value" and power by a supervisor and institutions;
- Depending on your personal plans, you may be able to find a much better life elsewhere.
I recommend you decide whether you're willing to stay or leave.
If you decide to stay, consider getting another advisor (if this is locally tolerated/possible). Otherwise face the fact that you'll have to find your own way and survive & manipulate your pseudo-advisor until the end of your course (2y?). Usually if they get what they want (some data and papers) the maggot will stay out of your path. If you're the kind of independent researcher, this may well prove quite good for you, but chances are you'll come up with bad quality data and crappy manuscripts. And perhaps become as good as your "boss" in the future...
If you decide to walk out, take advantage of the fact that this guy is just sitting, and use the local structure and contacts to probe your options. It will be easier to approach (carefully) better prospective advisors and contractors elsewhere through your institutional address. Think about career options (industry, other fields), take some online courses on transferable skills. As soon as you've made your choice or things go sour (e.g. you're caught looking elsewhere) find the smoothest way out of this trap.